mediAvatar PowerPoint to Video Converter Personal 1.1
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If you happen to require a simple and intuitive tool that can transform your PowerPoint presentations into pro-looking videos (complete with watermarks, background music, and video effects ), mediAvatar PowerPoint to Video Converter is a serious option worth considering. It supports all the most widely used video file formats, such as AVI, WMV, MOV, or MP4, together with some High Definition video codecs.
It not only converts your standard PowerPoint presentations into high-quality video files (including full-HD 1080p resolutions), but it also allows you to “record” your presentations and save them as video files. It works as a general rehearsal of your presentation. The program will record it in its entirety, just as if you were making that presentation in front of an audience, will change the slides at the pace of your choice and will even add your own words to the video soundtrack (using the computer’s built-in microphone or an external one) and/or some music background.
Just as in many other mediAvatar conversion tools, the numerous output profiles provided are neatly organized both by codec and by device, making it a suitable tool for all types of users. Each of these profiles can be further customized to fit your specific needs, or you can also create your own template if your device doesn’t happen to be on the list.
If you need to create and distribute a video presentation of your PowerPoint files, this is an excellent tool to consider. Its interface is both attractive and intuitive, and the program itself has a steep learning curve. The program comes in two versions – Personal and Business. With no functional differences between them, the former offers a single license while the latter can be installed on up to five different machines.
- Records entire PowerPoint presentations complete with background music and/or commentaries
- Intuitive output profiles organized by format and device
- Supports some of the most widely used video file formats, including HD video codecs
- Steep learning curve